Alyson Kenward talks danger days in Charleston, W.Va. on West Virginia Morning radio.
More than 7 million acres of land have burned in the U.S. so far in 2015.
Warming temperatures are about to push U.S. cities into a new regime where danger days are more common.
Managing heat during exercise will become more vital as climate change ups the number of danger days.
Researchers say extreme weather and temperature events may lead to an uptick in salmonella poisoning.
A new study shows that droughts are harming forests' ability to store carbon and mitigate climate change.
Climate change could mean more summer pests like mosquitoes and ticks across more parts of the country.
In many parts of the country, changes in climate have likely increased habitat suitability for mosquitoes.
Summer days with stagnant air are on the rise in the U.S., which can mean more days with bad air quality.
Studies suggest a warming climate will further increase the number of stagnation days, a key factor influencing air pollution.
Global warming isn't just heating up the days, nighttime lows are also rising across the U.S.
Mountaintop removal coal mining in Appalachian states has fallen 62 percent since 2008.
We are seeing an increased number of hot days in the U.S. as greenhouse gases continue to build and warm the planet.
More CO2 means larger poison ivy plants and more toxic oil per plant.
New reports suggest taking action on climate change would also have considerable public health benefits.
The Weather Channel has named Climate Central's Heidi Cullen one of the top voices on climate.
Four things to know about how the Clean Power Plan will change how you get electricity.
The global weather system that plays havoc with weather across the world could exacerbate region’s dry spell.
Study finds prolonged exposure to moderately cold temps kills more people than heat waves or freezing spells.
In a warming world, the black-legged tick (a.k.a. deer tick) is peaking in mid-May instead of June.